The Darwin Wall Still Stands; but for How Long?

Andreas Diepold, bacterial flagellum, Bailey Milne-Davies, Berlin Wall, biology, Casey Luskin, Chevy, convergent evolution, Darwin Wall, East Germany, Evolution, Gram-negative bacteria, Intelligent Design, Irreducible Complexity, Itzhak Fishov, journals, magic wand, mainstream media, Michael Behe, Molecular Microbiology, national parks, natural history museums, Nature Communications, Porsche, proteins, schools, Sharanya Namboodiri, sound-proof room, state universities, Stephan Wimmi, type III secretion system, Vibrio parahaemolyticus
The tyranny of Darwinism in academia does not yet allow for open exchange of ideas and debate over origins. Source
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“Compelling,” “Thorough”: Biochemist Russell Carlson on Behe’s Mousetrap

A Mousetrap for Darwin, biochemistry, biology, blogs, Complex Carbohydrate Research Center, critics, Darwin's Black Box, Darwinism, Discovery Institute Press, Evolution, Intelligent Design, journals, Michael Behe, natural selection, newspapers, random mutation, Russell W. Carlson, The Edge of Evolution, University of Georgia
"Over the years Behe has received a mountain of criticism, all of which has been answered by him in letters to the editors of journals, newspapers, and blogs." Source
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How to Restore Science’s Lost Luster

Agnes Grudniewicz, arXiv, bioRxiv, C.S. Lewis, Charles Darwin: The Power of Place, Christian Reflections, Christos A. Ouzounis, consciousness, Cornell University, De Futilitate, Economics, EMBO Report, Evolution, evolutionary anthropology, Francis Bacon, high school, history, information ecosystem, integrity, Intelligent Design, J.P. Moreland, Janet Browne, Jay Richards, Jennifer Allen, journals, laymen, March for Science, morality, Nature (journal), pandemic, peer-review, philosophy, PLOS Biology, Politicians, predatory journals, quantum chromodynamics, Science Advances, Science and Scientism, scientific conferences, scientific meetings, scientific method, scientism, scientists, Stephen Meyer, Tom Coburn, universe, Wastebook, Westworld, World War II, X Club
Scientists used to be among the most trusted individuals in society. The white lab coat marked an individual who was highly trained, very intelligent, and ultimately credible. Changes in the last century have cast severe doubt on that picture — and scientific organizations sometimes admit it themselves. Some are very worried about loss of public trust in their “expert” opinions. They should be worried. In his book Science and Scientism, J.P. Moreland helps put scientists in their place, as did C.S. Lewis before him. Moreland loves science. He trusts much of what scientists say. But he demonstrates that scientism is not credible, because it refutes itself. Many important fields of inquiry, he writes, are off-limits to science, and to the extent scientists invade areas outside their domain, their opinions have…
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